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The Daily times-enterprise. (Thomasville, Ga.) 1889-1925, May 31, 1889, Image 3

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SPECIAL .BARGAINS! In order to reduce our tre mendously large stock of Dry Goods, Clothing, etc., we offer special inducements in the wav of prices, in every de partment of our two large stores. A NEW DEPARTURE! A Bargain Counter. The Ladies will take ad vantage of the good things to he found on our bargain cunter. Dont fail to see our .BARGAIN COUNTER. H. Wolff &Bro The attention of the gen tlemen is called to the splen did bargains we offer in Cloth ing, Underwear, Shoes and Furnishing Goods. HeiemUer the Place. We arc offering Goods cheap in order to reduce our immense stock. You are respectfully invited to call early and inspect. ! Wolff &Brs. The Leaders of Styles. THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE. ALBERT WINTER, City Editor. FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1889 Local Schedule. Fast mail for Savannah Ar... 0 25 a m “ “ “ “ LV...12 40p m * “from “ Ar... 1 31 p m “ “ for Chattahoochee Lv... 200 pm Train for Albany Lv... 9 30am “ from . “ Ar.«. 620pin “ “ “ for Savannah Lv... 6 50 pm Freight ana aenom. from Wayc.. Ar... 3 45 p m *• •• •» for “ Lv... 8 40am “ “ “ “ Chatt. Lv... 4 45 p ra •• *• *• from Chatt. Ar... 715am *• “ “ for Albany Lv... 4 25pm •* V* from “ Ar... 7 55am THOMASVILLE AND MONTICELLO. Freight accom. for Monticollo Lv...8 45am “ “ from “ ... .Ar.. .6 20 p m Fast mail for “ ... .Lv.. .2 0G p m “ “ from “ ....Ar..1210pm WATERMELON RATES Lower Than Ever—No Reduction Beyond The Ohio. Aatauta (.’onstitution. The watermelon business is now the cheif concern of the railroads here in Georgia. A few days ago the traffic mana gers of the roads concerned, met at the Kimball house lo discuss ways and means of gelling llie crop (o market quickly. The result of their deliberations was the adopttion of twenty miles an hour schedules and close concur!ions hv all the roads in terested in the melon freights. The running time will he twenty miles, and only necccssary stops will ho added. The roads all agreed lo make schedules for fruit trains so that cadi connecting line would have a train ready lo take oul melons brought to ils terminus by oilier roads. In ad dition to this connecting lines will bo advised by wire of the number of cars in transit lo he delivered lo it for its next schedule. In this way mo tive power, in proportion lo the nnm J her of cars, will he ready to lake them on. Til short, the roads propose lo handle the business a little better Ilian I hey have ever handled it be fore. hast year, according lo the statistics of the Albany convention, the net re turn to growers averaged ifld on melons in ventilated and $7 on those in boxcars. It is a desideratum this year lo use as few box cars as possi ble. hast year about twenty-live per cent of the crop was shipped in box cars. Thi year tho roads propose lo do much better in this respect. The East Tennessee people say 1 hey will beat everything they have done here tofore by using ventilated cars and fast schedules. The houisvillc and Nash illo people, who had a fine ser vice last year, have added SOO now ventilated cars which they will use in the Georgia melon crop. The Western and Atlantic people say they and their connections will use very few box cars, and not at all unless the shippers crowd in on some particular days. There are new lines which will complete as outlets for the Georgia business. The Macon and Covington will take melons form Macon to Alli ens gild there deliver them to the Richmond and Danville, The mel ons from (ho new territory on the Georgia Southern and Florida will largely go that way, it is thought. Those from tho Atlanta e.nd Florida .can go out by any of the lines from Atlanta oast or west. The additional crop on the 1,000 acres now territory between Macon and Cochran lias been sold ahead in Boston. It is a special crop, and Mr. Griffin thinks will turn out from 500 la 000 cars of select fruit. The East Tennessee line, of course, will carry that business as far as Norfolk. Schedules were arranged at the Kimball house meeting so (hat Hie Savannah, Florida and Western rail road will run trainsto Albany, leaving Valdosta in the morning, gathering loaded cars on the way and deliver ing them to the Central at Albany in the evening, so that it may deliver them to tho Lotiisvillo and Nashville at Montgomery at llvo o^lpck tho next morning. The Louisville and Nashville will run a 'rain from Mont gomery at six oelock a. m. on a thir ty-hour schedule to Cincinnati. The same time will he made by trains leaving Valdosta in the evening, con necting at Montgomery twenty-hours later. The Savannah, Florida & Western trains to Albany will also connect with fast freight schedules of about iohours to Atlanta, and here with twenty miles an hour schedules over the Western & Atlantic railroad to Chattanooga and the west. The schedule from here to Cincinnati will be about twenty-five hours. The Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louis and the Cincinnati Southern roads have agreed to put on connecting schedules to suit the deliv eries of the Georgia roads. The Chattanooga, Rome & Colum bus road proposes to do some business by a connection with the Central by way of Carrollton. Its road bed and motive power will be good, but it is not known how many ventilated cars it has at its disposal. The drought in south Georgia is threatening in that part of the state and may reduce the yield below what has been anticipated. Railroad estimate of the melon crop of Georgia are now about as follows: From the tine of the East Tennessee road tOO cars From thclincof tboFavannah Flor ida A W’eatern road 2,000 cars From the tine of the Georgia South cm A Florida road I»000 cara From the line of the Atlanta A Flor ida road 1,100 cara From tho line of the Central road . 2,300 care From the line of the Georgia road.. 250 cars Total 7,250 cars This is about 2,000 cars more than last year’s crop. The railroads say that the consump tion spreads over a larger territory every year, and more towns ot 10,000 inhabitants will be on the rate sheets this year. Consequently they think the larger crop will bring as good prices as ever. Mr. J. L. Hand, who tvent to Chica. go to ask the Chicago and Ohio River association for lower rates heyond the Ohio river, returned somewhat en couraged, as some of the roads show ed a disposition to make the reduc tion. The rates are in the hands of the railroads, and the following are the freights to some of the leading poits : RATES PER CAR OF 24,000 POUNDS. Atlanta to Chicago $81 CO Atlanta to Iiuflhlo, New York 78 98 Atlanta to Cincinnati 45 80 Atlanta to Cleveland, Ohio 78 80 Atlanta to Detroit, Mich 79 20 Atlanta to Evansville, Ind 45 80 Atlanta to Louisville. Ky 45 80 Atlanta to Indianapolis, hid 87 20 Atlanta to St, Louis, Mo 84 80 Atlanta to Pittsburgh, Pa 78 32 Atlanta to Memphis, Tenn 45 80 Atlanta to Nashville, Tenn 23 90 From Macon to these points the rate will be four cents per hundred, $9.60 per car more than from Atlanta. From Albany it will be seven cents per hun dred or $16.80 per car more than from Atlanta, jesup will be nine cents and Valdosta eleven cents high er than Atlanta. . These rates are not generally known, but will be substantially as above giv en. They are approximately based on a scale of eight mills per ton per mile to the Ohio river, and one cent per ton per mile on roads beyond. The'rate to Louisville and Cincinnati figures out within 36 cents of this.on a car load, and that to Nashville within $1.20. Killing the Cotton Miller. Mr. W. E. Elam, son ol Col. S. C. Elam, of this city, who is now in Tex as, representing E. Van Winkle &Co , sends us the following: Dallas, Tex , May 25, 1889. Editor Recorder Enclosed I hand you a clipping showing a very successful way in which the farmers of Texas are saving their cotton from the ravages of the cotton worm. If you have not done so already it would be of interest to the farmers of your sec tion for you to call their attention to this simple, cheap and effective meth od of getting rid ol the pests. The lamps, I believe, costs 25 cents each. Yours truly, W. E. Elam. The farmers ol Lamar county are taking dilhgent and timely steps to prevent the worms from destroying their cotton. The means adopted are not costly, and are proving destiuctive to the insects. It is this: A number of tin lamps, fixed in the center of pans of-water and oil, are set on stakes in dtflerent parts of the field. The in sects that lay the eggs from which the destructive worm is hatched, go to the light, fall into the water and oil, and all is up with them. Thescheme is a successful one.—Americus Recorder. - now’s Your Wife r Docs she feel poorly all the time, suffer from lack "of energy and n general “no-nc- count,” listless enervation? She needs a tonic. Something is wrong with her blood. Run for the doctor? Not at all my dear sir. One physician’s fee will provide her with sure and pleasant rcltef for all time. Get her a boltte of P. P. P. (Prickly Ash, Poke Root and Potassium), the very best Wo man’s Regulator and tonic extant. It readies the source of trouble quietly auu quickly, and before you know it your wife will he an other woman, nnd will bless the kind fate that brought P. P. I’, to her notice nnd re lief. (tur best physicians endorse and rec ommend it, and no well conducted house hold where pure blood and its concomitant happiness is appreciated, should be without it. For sale by reputable medicine dealers every w here. I’. P. 1’., Prickly Ash, Poke Root and Potassium, is also the best possible tonic. It never fails to bring your system back to a healthy condition when run down by sick ness or overwork. During the spring it should he used by everybody. It will build you up, give you an appetite and digestion, and enable your system to stand our long and enervating summers. Nothing like it to aid digestion—never failing to cure the worse eases of Dyspepsia. Annual Skin Eruptions, peculiar to the Southern climate, immediately dried up by its use. NOT A PIMPLE ON HIN NOW. Bail witli Ilxznmn. Ilntr all Men Ip covered with eruption",Thought hit* hair would utiVcr grow, (lured by reuicilion. Hair op ten «li<t and not a pimple 011 him. of ago, was so liatf with eczema that he lost all his hair. JI is scalp was covered with crtmtlons, wliich the doctors said was scald head, and that his hair would nevergrow again. Despair ing of a euro from physicians I began tho use of Cuticura Remedies, and, am happy to say, with the most perfect success, ills hair is now splendid and there is not a pimple on him. I recommend the Cuticura Remedies as the most speedy, economical, and sure euro for skin dis eases of infants and children, and feel that ev ery mother who has an afflicted child will thank me for so doing. Nrs. M K. WOODSUM, Norway, Me A Fever Wore Bight Year# Cured. I must extend to you tho thanks of one of my customers, who has boon cured by using Cuticu ra Remedies, of an old sore.caused l»y |a long spell of sickness or fever eight years ago. He was so bad ho was fearful he would have to have his leg amputated, but is happy to say he is now entirely well,—sound as a dollar. He requests me to use his name, which Is II. II. Cason, merchant of this place JOHN V. MINOR, Druggist, Gainsboro, Tenn. Severe .Seale Disease Cured, A few weeks ago my wife suffered very much from a cutaneous disease of tho scalp, and re ceived no relief from the various remedies she used until she tried Cuticura. The disease droinptly yielded to this treatment, and in a short while she was entirety well. There has been no return or the disease and Cuticura ranks \o. l in our estimation for diseases of the Ciilicuru ItcuicdicN. i positive euro for every form ol skin, Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 5oc.; Soap, 25.; Resolvent, §1. Prepared by tho Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass fcSr'Sendifor “How to Curo Skin Diseases,” G4 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. D ADVH3 Skin and sca«p preserved and beauti- DADl O flen by Cnticnra Soap. Absolutely EVERY MUSCLE ACHED Sharp aches, Dull Pains, Strains and weaknesses relieved in one mln- — m u ute by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plas ter. “ie rirwt and only Instantaneous pain-kill ing, strengthening plaster. 25 cents. An Irishman having quarrelled vltli another, left hint with the fol- otving vicious remark:—“Well, I tope ye’ll nivir be where I wish you!” Mr. J. R. Grinstcad, Senora, Ky., tys: My children have sometimes had oils and other signs of blood impuri- es, with loss of appetite, etc., at which tnes I have found Swift’s Specific a tost successful remedy, in no instance tiling to effect a speedy and perma- ent cure. “Swift’s Specific is a great blessing to humanity,” sa\s Mr. I’. E. Gordon, of 725 Broad stieet, Nashville, Tenn., “for it cured me of rheumatism of a bad type.with which I had been troub led for three or tour years. S. S. S. cured me after I had exhausted every thing else.” Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free. The Swift Specific Co., Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga. TO WATER CONSUMERS. Parties desiring water are requested to file their application with Mr. K. O. Thompson, at his store or through the post-office. As the mains arc ready to be laid on various streets, the work will be done on the streets filing tie most applications. Tills to expe dite the work and supply consumers. K. O. THOMPSON, aSupt. Magnolia Hat . at 12.] cents per pound, T. J. Hall k Bro.’s., (Iruccrs. HOUSE FOR RENT. 50 feet long, neat* depot. Will make a good warehouse, work-shop or storage room. Rent $7.00 per month. Apply to Bash A McKinnon. One hundred pounds French candy just received at 5 28 i>t A. (\ Brown’s. CATARRH CURED, health and sweet breath secured, by Shilol’s Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Nasal Injector free FUN FOR HOUSE-KEEPERS. Lot of fine and medium price tabic lined and Pickett will make the price to suit the customer. The goods must go even if I have to sacrifice them as I need the room for the heavy shipment of groceries that are coming la every day. Electrio'Bitters. This remedy is becoming so well known ami so popular as to need no special mention. All who have used Electio Ritters sing the same song of praise.— A purer medicine does not exist and it is guaranteed to do all that is claimed. Electric Bitters will cure nil diseases of the Liver and Kidneys, will re move Pimples, Roils, Salt Rheam and other affections caused by impure blood.—Will drive Materia from the system and pre as well as cure all Malaria fevers.—For of Headache, Consumption and Indigestion try Electric Ritters—Entire satisfaction guaranteed, or no money refunded—Pric 50 cts, nnd $1.00 per bottle at S. J. Cnssols' Drug Store. Iluckleu’n Arnica Nnlve. ^ The Rest Salve in the World for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively bares Piles, or no pay required. It is guar anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by S. J. Cossels, Drug Store. Still a few of those napkins and doiler* left at Pickett's. They will be sacrificed in order to make room for groceries. Dry goods must go from Pickett’s. Hutchinson’s Patent Spring Bottle Stopper IN USE 1)Y ,, , Thomasville Bottling Works, L. SCHMIDT, Proprietor. n= THIS= VOl! :-:ALL. The public of Thomasville and vicinity are hereby respectfully informed that all my stoppers are made of pure block tin and guar anteed free from all contaminating material whatever, and perfectly harmless. My beverages are made of the best goods money can buy and I warrant them PURE, healthful and invigorating, and of a quality that cannot be surpassed by any similar bev erages produced in the entire South. I AM IN THE BUSINESS TO STAY. Very Respectfully, L. SCHMIDT, Bottler of Pore Carbonated Berates. A. T- A to of tin in iho way at FOUNT UN HEAD HOTEL, Knoxville's favorite summer resort, will open for reception ot guests June 1, 1889. The hotel is provided with all the latest modern improverr ents and strictly first class in every particular, having inside its en closure a dense woods and lovely park, with three springs. Freestone, limestone and dial vbcatc water. For information, etc., address. * P. A. O BYRXK, tues thjir* sun Knoxville, Term. Roval Crown Raking Powders in glass, at T. J. BALL & BRO.’S., Grocers. FUIt III »T. The K| seopal Hector) on McLean Avc- i»uc. P ossession given it once. Apply to P.KV C. I. LaRochk, tf. Fleteherville. Shoes must go to maki room for cash gro- colics a Pickett’s. OLD LADIES COMFORT. Soft easy, noisless s.ippcrs buskin at $125 per pair at Pickett’s worth $2.00 elsewhere. They are in the way of Magnolia llams and Lemon ami Vanilla Witters ami Lunch Biscuits, the finest in the city, louml at A. C. Brown's, 5 2S 3t Jackson Street Grocer. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given dial all par ties are prohibited from hunting on our lands around and near Linton lake. Tills includes all the land wo own. ^A. T. .McIntyre, Jr., “I. .T- McIntyre. May 25, 1889. L. STEYERMAN & BRO.’S. T*^ro Cases o At 31-2 Cents per Yard. REMEMdER THE PLAGE; L. Steyerman & Bro.’s. One Case 4-4 Bleaching At 6 l-8c. CLOTHING-! CLOTHING! Our Bargains the talk of the town, petition completely baffled. IJtSr^Call am j i )t , convinced. L. STEYERMAN & BRO., "JSgSXS?- B. D. PUDGE, TIIOMASVILLK, GA., DEALER IN HARDWARE Stoves, Iron, Tin and Hollow Ware, Gis nt Siortii Goods of all kinds, and agent for King’s Powder Co. ©;>ll'2-1 >oi Saw MUl for Sale A good-30-howe power Engine, ami saw null complete, with a new Sweep-stakes Planer, 4 uiules, log carts, wagons, etc., and 125 acres of fresh timber. Mill just put down, and within b miles of Thomasville, is offered at a bargain because the owner 1ms other busiuisn requiring his attention. Fur ther particulars on application at ;he TiMes- Enteri'Iiise office. WHOLESALE AND DETAIL — i/r.ALKUS IV- Hay, Grain, Bran and Mill Feed, 114 BROAD STREET ■ • ,t Goods Delivered Promptly. Prices as Low as the Lowest! Give us’u call and we promise to please you.